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20121201
20121231
Search Results 0 to 17 of about 18 (some duplicates have been removed)
and middle class, you want to help them? give them a deal, any deal, just get out of our way for heaven sakes. our country is starting to get so competitive, again, that business is building things over there now want to build them there. tim cook tells brian williams that his company's going to make macs in this country. we're better than kmochina. meanwhile our costs are plummeting courtesy of the cleaner, cheaper fuel, natural gas. so cheap here it can be lique liquefied in the united states and sold overseas. potential exporter dominion later tonight. that business unimpeded by washington could be jobs. a lot of projects on hold, though, fiscal cliff. yep, the obstacle is washington all because of the need to sock it to the 2% not the 1.5% and the over 400,000 crowd, the 1%, or the need to fulfill the anti-tax pledge of allegiance many of our congressmen made to grover norquist. he makes the other guys look like crash dummies. we're on the cusp of an economic boom in this country. but we have politicians that would rather create a recession, a mandated economic collapse, let's create a be
. back in september. calmed bottom at the euro for heaven the sake right before the german and the bailout started spiraling higher. according to him, a according to a guy who went against the grain then and was right, retail might actually be the most attractive area to own in this whole market. look, look. look the market based on the markets, retail might be the most attractive area to own in this whole this is it. excellent proxy for the whole group. it really does work. you can see from the year earlier in october. the rth bottom. november 21st, this is the spot here, it has come roaring back. ponce points out two important things that happened. first the etf completed at almost 50% pullback. so here. see? this is the 50%. almost 50% pullback. excuse that. okay. and 50% retracement like we've got there. one of the key levels where technicians think it's almost a security -- security will often change course when you get down to 50. okay? that's a key, key term, like a seesaw. the second thing has to do with the moving average convergence, divergence indicator or as we
murphy, manna from heaven, the company got its act together. one of the few retailers with multiple successful contacts. not like limited and urban limited being strong too. we have gap, banana republic and old navy. and these brands are being managed well with a focus on stocking stores with merchandise people actually like. i think the stock could have a big multiyear run ahead of it. mickey set it up, then some other guys took over, kind of ran it into the ground. murphy is bringing it back. i am not the only person who has noticed the changes. a terrific article in the company about the latest edition of adage, like the "wall street journal" of marketing. the title says it all "mind the gap retailer's fashion's brands resurgence. social savvy ads and a bit of good timing help retailer come back into style. i like the trades for ideas. that was a good one. beyond more appealing merchandise, gap is doing a number of things to grow the business. the company closing stores in the united states, it's opening new outlets and value centers, especially popular, given the consumer is mor
in the oil patch. it's a match made in heaven and it isn't being impeded by washington. if you bought it this summer instead of selling it, 25 points. not bad, right? or how about the reward yesterday with merkel buying atat alterra. it's a consolidation allowing merkel to grow. no one laughed when david did that chancellor merkel thing and no one laughed given. thank you. these deals have several things in common. first the acquiring companies aren't waiting for washington to rise above anymore. they're moving their stock and cash and putting it to work. the u.s. economy is simply much stronger than we thought just a few quarters ago. second, these deals show that there are ceos who are willing to give up or share their empires in order to make money for their shareholders. oh, cramer, these people are so rich. i know they're not sacrificing financially. that's not the point. the target ceos will all do well but these guys are empire builders. finally, even as the sale of the stock indicates in a symbolic way, these deals show the companies are listed -- that are listed themselves ar
, heaven forbid without damaging the middle class? does it work? >> yes, absolutely it works, and, you know, it's important to recognize we have two different problems. problem number one is the fiscal cliff and threat of recession. raising any more taxes doesn't make any sense. this is politics trumping economic sense. second problem is fixing the debt and there's this debate about how much revenue, how much spending. balance means heavy on spending lighter on taxes and bowles-simpson told us the route to do that is tax reform. >> much more fun by the way to have 4% or 5% growth than to equitable about 1% or 2% growth. thank you gentlemen. we appreciate it. now to another controversy. are minorities especially latinos a lost cause for republicans and conservative principles? i say no, but our next guest star parker may just disagree. we'll have a little discuss. folks don't forget free market capitalism is the best true to prosperity. it's true for lower tax and lower spending. i'm kudlow. we'll be right back. >>> the republican party will never win another presidential election in my life
, the financial system is a drag on market return. because we're trading with one another, for heaven's sake. trades don't happen outside of the system. if you trade with one another, one wins, the other loses. except the man in the middle. the man is like lawyer in litigation. >> i quote you all time. when people ask me is buy and hold dead i always tell them what jack bogle says and it depends on what you buy. your line is buy right and sit tight. but with all the speculation that's going on, all the trading, the amount of money that you talked about a moment ago with all the trading out there and the volatility that causes, is it still a valid statement to the individual investor to buy something and then don't even peek at the monthly, quarterly statements that come from your broker? which is something you advocate. >> yes, well that would be absurd if i didn't tell you what to buy. and what i would tell you to buy is not a stock that's going up or a future or a commodity or whatever else it might be. i'd say own the entire u.s. stock market. or if you wish, with some seasoning from the
at, heaven forbid, tech data. i like emc for storage and streaming. my trust owns emc. what's funny is all these non-apple plays, they don't have anywhere near the possibility of being better than apple, best product or even earnings momentum, but it doesn't matter. they are chips in the tech game and right now they have more value than apple. i think selling an apple would quash down today p i don't recommend it. i'm an investor. but there's still plenty of bullish analysts who would like to be more bearish. somehow i don't think they're done slamming the stock. keep in mind that that money desperately does want to go elsewhere. stay with cramer. >>> stay connected to cramer on madmoney.cnbc.com. [ male announcer ] citi turns 200 this year. in that time there've been some good days. and some difficult ones. but, through it all, we've persevered, supporting some of the biggest ideas in modern history. so why should our anniversary matter to you? because for 200 years, we've been helping ideas move from ambition to achievement. and the next great idea could be yours. ♪ and the next
cheap. those who think europe is turning around can look at, heaven forbid, tech data. finally, big data. i like emc for storage and streaming. my trust owns emc. i got total faith in the name. what's funny is all these non-apple plays, they don't have anywhere near the possibility of being better than apple, best product or even earnings momentum, but it doesn't matter. they are chips in the tech game and right now they have more value than apple. and all the players on its stage. i think selling an apple would quash down today. i don't recommend doing it. i'm an investor in apple. but there's still plenty of bullish analysts who would like to be more bearish. somehow i don't think they're done slamming the stock. gird yourself as i am, and keep in mind that that money desperately does want to go elsewhere. stay with cramer. >>> stay connected to cramer on madmoney.cnbc.com. hey! did you know that honey nut cheerios has oats that can help lower cholesterol? and it tastes good? sure does! wow. it's the honey, it makes it taste so... well, would you look at the time... what's the rush? be
and losers. >> so he absolutely does not think it's a stairway to heaven, does he, steve? >> no, definitely want. if you want to quiz me on the chords and lyrics, go ahead. are there others who would like to join him in dissent? >> that's excellent, tyler. that's the reason you follow the serial dissenters. you understand their argument, see where they are and kind of gauge whether or not it's becoming an argument that others might join. there were three people who dissented. i guess it was two years ago there was fisher and foster and it seems like the chairman has the board at least for now. i don't think there's going to be more than one dissenter coming up. so i think he's got the board but we've got to follow it, tom. sometimes the dissent can lead the way. >> all right. steve, thank you very much. >>> ty, 17 days and counting until america goes off that fiscal cliff. a lot of frank talk certainly, but few signs of progress following president obama's meeting with house speaker boehner late yesterday at the white house. our chief political correspondent, john harwood is here with the v
. she is in the valley. mall heaven. jane? >> reporter: that is right, tyler. totally. i am at the northridge fashion center where they just opened about 25 minutes ago. people are starting to get in here. i'm starting to see some bags. returns are expected to reach $63 billion this holiday according to liquidity services which manages those returns. the national retail federation says about 5% of that, $2.9 billion will be frad due lent, returns without a receipt. that sort of thing. $2.9 billion. you'll be on santa's naughty list. one in three will return something and 81% of us don't care if they return a gift. we don't get hurt. according to fedex what we hated the most wa that sweater. 45% of all items returned is clothing. gadgets are ahead of apparel. and one thing to watch, i know of at least one person who returned some self-gifted items after christmas because it hit her that she spent too much and she's concerned about the economy. rbc's consumer outlook index has turned pessimistic in december with 44% of consumers less confident about the future versus 40% last
as well. a $50 million deal. with pepsi, is it a match made in heaven? for $50 million bucks i bet it is. try running four.ning a restaurant is hard, fortunately we've got ink. it gives us 5x the rewards on our internet, phone charges and cable, plus at office supply stores. rewards we put right back into our business. this is the only thing we've ever wanted to do and ink helps us do it. i'm julia borsten in los angeles. groupon up 4% as ceo andrew mason speaks at a conference. he wouldn't respond to any of the juicy questions like whether the company needs new leadership or friday's report google is interested in groupon which sent it skyrocketing. given up gains, about 15% since friday. mason stressing groupon strength in mobile, a third his transactions on mobile devices saying mobile customers spend more and are more loyal. sue, over to you. >> thank you. time for the "power lunch" rundown. welcome, gentlemen. first up treasury selling remaining aig shares and nets $22.7 billion in the process. a nice tidy sumbu it took a while and it was a lot of hard work to get that. >> yes, the
is connected for sound, for picture, and for heaven only knows what else. the cell phone has brought us a world without end of talking, tweeting, and texting. it's all a result of marty cooper's big idea, and he looks at it all with pride, some amusement, and dismay, and with good reason. he's the father of the cell phone. his work ushered in a technological and social revolution, which, as he explained to morley safer in may 2010, he believes is far from over. he made the first public cell phone call on the sidewalks of new york in 1973. >> this was a time when there were no cordless phones, certainly no cell phones, and here's this guy talking as he was walking along. and i stepped into the street and nearly got creamed by a new york taxi cab. so talk about being prescient and seeing a picture of the future. >> it's a future of nonstop connection, of apps galore, iphones and droids, blackberries and blue teeth. or is bluetooth? >> so you really like this thing, huh? >> marty cooper checks out the latest at the wireless industry's annual convention in las vegas. >> wow. >> a huge convergence w
if it's a little bit wasteful for heaven's sakes, we're really going to be hurt. >> one person's stimulus is another person's wasteful spending. the president talked time and time again, aside from the issue of the katrina spending, or sandy spending, the president has spoken time and time again, we need additional stimulus of spending. we saw how well that has worked out the last couple of times, $700 billion, $800 billion spent and not producing any jobs. that's the problem. when the government spends money, and a lot of these other infrastructure investments and stimulus, it takes from the private sector, not creating jobs. if the government is able to spend this money better than a private sector, i have a problem with that. >> i just came from michigan. there's been a resurgence of the auto industry. there was federal money that went into it. without federal money, chrysler and gm would have gone bust. >> the liquidity. like aig -- >> exactly. let me finish. you talk about it's all wasted. that's not true. that's not true. some of it is well spent. and i think you should a
a year. >> not a lot of folks know that, too. snow in the mountains. boulder is heaven. >> you were smart to go to school there. i wish i did. >> it's the greatest place. we'll be out there in march. maybe we'll stop by and take a tour. >> we would love to see you and we so appreciate this opportunity to be with you guys. >> coming up, attention road warriors. are you a frequent flyer? if you think you have a lot of miles under your belt, you have not seen anything yet. wait for this. until you hear from our next guest, united airlines' top flyer of all of 2012. omnipotent of opportunity. you know how to mix business... with business. and you...rent from national. because only national lets you choose any car in the aisle. and go. you can even take a full-size or above. and still pay the mid-size price. i could get used to this. [ male announcer ] yes, you could business pro. yes, you could. go national. go like a pr yes, you could. sfx- "sounds of african drum and flute" look who's back. again? it's embarrassing it's embarrassing! we can see you carl. we can totally see you. come on you'
money, too? >> exactly. this is a marriage made in heaven for the operators. you have the operators that have the equipment sitting around idle and they only make money when they actually operate their aircraft. they're not able to sell by the seat so we do the marketing for them and we go and seamlessly book their aircraft and put people on their aircraft and fly them where they need to go. it's a completely different way to use these aircraft. >> so, dean, when you -- what's the time restriction here? so if i wake up in the morning i say, i've got to be in d.c., i -- >> right. >> -- what is the smallest amount of time that a client could call up and say i've got to be in "x" and you'd have an aircraft available? >> we guarantee the seats with two business days' notice, but the shortest amount of time we've actually delivered the seat is 45 minutes. somebody in new york city called us and said, hey, i want to go down to florida and in 45 minutes they were on a plane. >> none of the -- >> none of the really small aircraft. >> i don't know what you do if you are on a three-hour fligh
Search Results 0 to 17 of about 18 (some duplicates have been removed)